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arc!?, 1909 

JHount (BarroU, Mutots 

jjfautrra i>Ijtmrr (jtoarfrrlg 



Volume i Mount Carroll, Illinois, March, 1909 Number 

SMtorial lBnarb fnr 1903-13X11 

Jeanne Margaret Boyd, '09, Editor-in-Chief 

Harriet Janette Melrose, '09 Winifred Velura Seegar, 'n 

Julia Cecil Sword, 'io Suzanne Genevieve Goodman,' '12 

Subscription rates 50 cents a year; single copies 15 cents. 

Address all communications to the Frances Shinier Quarterly. 


The new Quarterly is the response of the Trustees to a per- 
sistent request from pupils old and new. It is issued in the interests 
of the Academy, and the hopes of the Trustees will be realized if 
it is the means of extending the influence and usefulness of the 

©«r 3ffi%#txtlj $ t ar 

In efficiency and attendance and income this is certainly the 
best year ever known by the Academy. This is due to several 
factors. Widespread interest in the institution was aroused by the 
completion of the fund of $45,000 for reconstruction a year ago, 
to which Andrew Carnegie contributed $10,000. This fund meant 
the addition of the splendid administration building and the re- 
moval of the obligations incurred at various times in erecting other 
buildings, making all new. 

A factor of great importance, too, has been the co-operation of 
many old students and friends, not alone in money, but in directing 
students to the Academy. 

The third factor is the Faculty. These are the Instructors, in 
addition to Dean W. P. McKee: Elsie G. Hobson, A.M., Lady 


Principal, Latin; Elsie Morrison, S.B., Science and Mathematics; 
Cora C. Tardy, A.B., Expression; Alice N. Simpson, A.B., Ger- 
man and French ; Harriet Lee, A. B., English ; Bertha R. Bowman, 
Domestic Science; Delana Bailey, Stenography; Martha Green and 
Martha Powell, Assistants. All these are in the Scholastic Depart- 

In Music, Emil Liebling, Chicago, is Visiting Director; Dora 
G. Knight has Piano, History of Music, and Counterpoint; 
Lyravine Votaw, Vocal and Harmony; Isabel Sleight, Violin and 
Piano ; and in Art, Grace M. Bawden is Instructor. 

These teachers make the Academy what it is. as an institution 
of higher education, and it is to them the Trustees are indebted 
for a large, very large, measure of its best endeavor and highest 

The Academy is in trouble because of its prosperity. It cannot 
grow more in house pupils without a new dormitory. It needs 
$20,000 for this purpose. One offer of $5,000 has been made con- 
tingent on securing the rest. The Trustees do not know what to 
do They do not see their way to solicit die same friends who 
gave $45,000 a year ago. Yet progress in numbers is stopped until 

the dormitory is secured. . 

Meantime it is definitely determined that a new academic cour> 
will be established called "The General Course" from which a girl 

™\^teT^» to the regular College Pre^ory 
Couleal now given, in which four years of L*. 1 «« *jd- 
of yore. These academic courses will be enriched by*c 
of a half-year in Botany and a full year oi B^le-Study. 

It has also been definitely determined that more ^umor J* W 
work shall be given next year-the «£•«?£ ^M #* 
a full two years of college work will be offered and 
so far as a demand for it appears. xv 

This will be good news to many people »« ^^ dsewhere 
like to send their girls from home, and .0 «V«« d h 
who like the home care of the Academy and «.u« 

to have more of it. , ^fog ) 

Not all the work outlined below Will d« give 


but plans have already been determined on by which eight courses 
aggregating two years of college work will be given, and more if 
demand appears. This outline is official, but is subject to change 
Correspondence is invited. If a new dormitory i s not secured 
judging by the demand in the past year, rooms will be at a premium 
in the Summer, for next year. 

Jlmtuir (HoIUqs Qlmtra* 

(Provisional Scheme, March i, ipop) 


_ . , T- 1- 1 PERIODS FER WEEK 

Required: English 4 

Elective: Latin 4 

French 4 

German 4 

Mathematics (Solid Geometry, Trigonome- 
try, College Algebra) or Physiography 4 
History and Sociology or Political Science 4 
Music (Piano, Voice, or Violin) ... 2 
Harmony and Counterpoint .... 4 


Elective : Science — Physics, or Chemistry ... 4 

French 4 

German 4 

Botany 4 

History and Political Economy ... 4 

Music 2 

History of Music and History of Art . 4 

Philosophy 4 

Students will carry four studies. No student may graduate 
from the Junior College with less than an average of 14 recita- 
tions per week in each of the two years of the course, nor take 
more than 16 recitations a week in any one year. A diploma will 
be given at the end of the course. 

Students wishing to receive college credit in Music must possess 
as a prerequisite the equivalent of Grades I and II in Catalogue, 
Pp. 25, 26, and 28. The college music requires not less than one 



hour a week of instruction with the head of the Music Depart- 
ment, and not less than an hour and a half a day practice. Credit 
will not be given in Practical Music without a year in Harmony. 
For extra charges in Practice and Theory see Catalogue. 

Se &tui>tta 

History, Latin, English, Greek. 
Are studies which we all do seek. 
We wish to know the time and place 
Of each new progress of a race : 
We wish to speak the language old 
Of Homer and Achilles bold : 
Of Caesar, Vergil, Horace, too; 
We learn them as if they were new : 
And Mathematics hard and great 
We try to shove into our pate. 
But oh! with English we just stop 
And let our heart go flippy flop 
While wond 'ring what we're coming to 
Abhorred exams in two weeks due. 

Julia Sword, 'io 

3«at 13c fore an Examination 

I came and stood alone with beating heart. 
For with my blessed knowledge I must part: 
On paper now must be all things I knew 
And also many tilings I didn't, too. 


An Slnjjpmrttt 
She was a tender, frail little thing, so helpless as to be l 

pitiable SO weak as to be almost miserable. Her great bla k ' 

stared at me when she opened them wide, but when she sat le ?** 

back among the pillows they were always half closed rivimr h? 

a dreamy appearance. Her tangled black curls were usually 

dangling about her face in a most distracting fashion; her nose 

was perfect, and her mouth must have been modeled after the 

si ry-book ideals. And then that dimple just above the upper lip 

on the left cheek-was there ever a more charming place for a 

dimple? Her complexion was bewitching— exactly like the kind 

you buy— but usually, yes, all the time, her hands' and face were 

dirty. But .. T . ' 

1 loved her and 

She loved me and 

That was bliss." 

Once, as she and I sat on the sofa, I thinking of the time when 
I should be grown up and famous, possibly a president, or at least 
a mayor, and she — well, she never thought of anything, she was 
really very stupid. Suddenly a bright idea came to me. 

"Marion," I cried, "Come with me. Come where we shall be 
bored no longer by people who smile when I kiss you and who 
nod approvingly when I leave you to take up a book. Come, let 
us go where there is candy and ice cream, candy and ice cream, my 
dear, and pie and cake, oh, yes ! Marion, coffee! You love coffee, 
don't you?" 

Marion smiled her approval. Marion was not given to words. 

It took only a moment to tie on her little bonnet and for me to 
get my big sun hat. 

We hurried out of the door and out into the street, quite 
unmindful of the fact that we were running away. We were going 
somewhere ; we knew not where. We had gone two blocks ; I had 
never gone so far alone before, and Marion was even less experi- 
enced than I. 

"Oh!" I shouted, "There's a train." But we waited for it to 
pass just as big folks waited, and then went solemnly on into the 
main street of the little city. 

"Now," I whispered to my tiny sweetheart, "We will go to 
Mr. John's candy store. He has asked me ever so many times to 


live with him and he'd just as soon you'd come too. Isn't it 
grand?" And I held her a little closer to me. She had long 
since grown tired and I was compelled to carry her. 

"Here we are now. Wake up, dear," I told her as we entered 
the store. 

Mr. John seemed somewhat surprised when he found that we 
had come to stay, hut made the best of it by first giving us ice- 
cream and then candy. Marion was impolite enough to look as if 
she would like a cup of coffee, but she did not get it. I felt sorry 
for her, because I don't think it would have hurt her a bit; indeed 
I know it would not, and it would have done me a great deal of 

But we were very proud to be introduced as Mr. John's chil- 
dren; we felt already that the confectionery store was ours. 

Mother, in some unexplainable way, had found out where we 
were and decided to let me stay until evening. Marion's mother 
never worried about her. But long before evening Marion became 
restless and wanted to go home. Mr. John had no paper dolls and 
he had no games, not even tiddle-de-winks, and we couldn't eat 
candy all the time. He was too busy to watch us when we played 
and it grew tiresome just sitting down without even a cat to tie 
ribbons on. Altogether it was a horrid place. 

I spoke of taking Marion home, but Mr. John urged us s 
strongly to stay that it was truly quite useless to think of going 
un til_ W ell, until a man whom I liked ever so much— more than I 

did Mr. John— came in. 

"Say," he said (he always called everybody "Say"), "Do yon 
happen to have a stray child here?" I thought it was horrid 
him not to ask for Marion too, since she was the one who wai 
to go home. I simply decided to take her home with me. 

It seemed to me we went home ever so much slower than we 
came. Marion was dreadfully heavy and she would nol *■«■ 
Finally we reached the house. Mother looked at us «W.*» 
I spoke for us both, dropping Marion as I ran to get on MOtner 

lap. . „ rt , n r 

"Oh!" I cried, "You're nicer than Mr. John, or ice cream, 
candy or cake— or anything else." . e 

Next morning I had to paste Marion's wig on agaim 
when she fell to the floor. Julia SWORD, 



A (Hijarartrr g>kp trl? nf Antra* 

The hero of the Aeneid seems scarcely more, sometimes than 
a tool in the hands of the gods, for it was at their command that 
he left his home and wandered many years over land and sea 
seeking the country foretold by the Fates. Aeneas was usually 
spoken of as pius, that is, dutiful Aeneas; but he was also brave 
in spirit and deed, as was shown by his valor on the night when 
ancient Troy fell, by his return to Troy in search of Creusa, his 
wife : by his behavior in shipwreck, and in other misfortune'; by 
his brave, calm reply to Dido's passionate accusation and scorn. 
Not only could Aeneas bear misfortune bravely, but he was strong 
enough in mind also to press his troubles and cares deep down 
into his courageous heart, so as to cheer his desponding allies and 
followers and lessen their grief. After each disaster he encouraged 
the men to be cheerful, because the gods would surely give them 
the promised rest and quiet some time. His sympathetic nature 
was evidenced when Dido was borne away fainting after her last 
appeal to him in person. He was very sad and eager to ease her 
mind and was unable to do so, because the gods had decreed other- 
wise. He was ever a true and devout worshiper of the gods, 
offering the proper sacrifice in the appointed way. Aeneas was a 
good soldier, quick in mind and action, and an honest, upright 
man. who subdued his own wishes and feelings to follow out the 
order of the Immortals. He loved Dido and wished to remain 
with her, but, since the Fates decreed differently, he bade her fare- 
well and sailed off toward Italy, the promised land. 

Margaret Munroe, '09 

Sollrr Skating 

As you fasten them on, you swell with delight 

For you think that none can come up to you, quite; 

You start with a leap and land with a thud, 

Alas ! for you fall in a pool of rich mud. 

The stars that you see are many and big, 

You decide that for skating you don't care a fig; 

With pains in your head and aches in each bone, 

You pick yourself up and go slowly home. 

Floy Welch, '09 


jSemutisrettres of tljr iCiiiraru, 

One morning a crowd of girls, mostly Caesar students, assem- 
bled in the library to spend the first period in "study." Well. I 
really think they did intend to study, but suddenly something very 
funny happened which started them laughing and it was with great 
difficulty that the librarian reduced them to silence. Several simi- 
lar incidents occurred and the poor librarian was getting very cross 
when in walked the Dean, calm and seemingly unsuspecting. It 
was very amusing to see the change made by his presence Immedi- 
ately everyone was deeply interested in her lessons. Some were 
evidently trying to commit something, for they made their lips 
move nervously; others sat scowling at an algebra problem or 
some Latin translation, while one or two were writing ferociously 
with a scratchy pen, all of which gave evidence of hard study. 

The relieved librarian smiled in amusement as she took up her 
book to have a few minutes of undisturbed study. I thought I saw 
a twinkle in the Dean's eye as he glanced about on his way out of 
the library, and he must have been proud to see so many unusually 

ambitious pupils. 

Amber Wallace, i i 

&0Uttta in % iHuair fall 

As I was sitting in the Music Hall one day I stopped to listen 
a minute. What a variety of sounds musical and discordant there 
were' In the room behind me someone was playing a solemn 
piece; a little farther on some girl was intently practice 
Lovm Rag." Down at the end of the corridor a vo.o 
the scale. The outside door opened and banged and * 
up the steps and burst into the room where the popular * 
b ing practiced. That energetic piece suddenly ^ 
and a very classical one was substituted. At die ^^ 
the corridor a foot was heard beating tune »**!*££ m e 
pounded bv the owner of the foot. Bui then it , • > 
£ go and I could no longer sit and !■*»££« ! % 


A ITUtrniuy 

The teacher came into our room 

And then with manner grand, 

She stepped inside and looked around 

And slightly waved her hand. 

She said to Fritz — also to me — 

That noise we soon should rue; 

She promised us an awful fate, 

She made a great to-do. 

With drooping hearts we seized a book, 

Our souls no longer gay, 

She, with an unrelenting look, 

Then turned and went away. 

Marie Weyraucii, 'io 

One dark and dismal morning long ago 

The world was filled with rain and sleet and snow; 

It seemed a very little thing to do, 

Nor did we think our folly we should rue, 

We only slept, unmindful of the bell; 

We little thought it tolled our hearts' death knell. 

The Principal came tripping down the hall, 

And parted us forever: that is all. 

Josephine Woost, '09 

tjJljp look 

The book most blest — the book the best, 
The book I choose from all the rest, 
Is not a Hymn Book — O, how bad ! 
Is not a Prayer Book — O, how sad! 

It's not a Shakespeare or a Burns, 

A Botany of flowers and ferns 
Nor is it blank — but if you'll look, 
It is a nice, full pocket-book. 

Julia Sword, 




Blra, 31 Am a ?nrt 

She told me that she wished me to remain. 
I stayed. My misery words can never frame. 
She didn't scold but, Oh, her words brought fright 
For punishment I rhyming lines must write. 
Those lines must tell of mirth and tragic things, 
Oh, how I wished then, that my thoughts had wings ! 
The thing is done! Observe the mirth, will you! 
For tragedy please give me all that's due. 

Florence Lougee, '08 

A JUmnttoe mis 

There was a young lady named Florence, 
Who for rules had a special abhorrence : 

The campus is small, 

Yet for walks that is all, 
For this erring young lady named Florence. 

Said this erring young lady named Florence, 
Who for rules had a special abhorrence : 

"I want to go home, 

Never more will I roam. 
Tho' the Faculty tears flow in torrents." 

A Bttonb plrjrim's frogren 

(Grind has started out on a long journey to the lands of Honor 
and Achievement, saying good-bye to his jesting ***»»* ** 
it, Don't Care, and Flip, who live in a very fcrte g£ £ 
Grind's road lies through a dull, gray country. He t jut 
to return to his companions, when he sees coming toward 

man, who shouts-) . r path 

"What cheer, what cheer, good friend? And lie . 

through this pleasant valley ?" ,;,,£ 

"Pleasant!" answered Grind bitterly, 1 was onl) 

'"But the stranger spoke words of %»<«^^£ 
you see yonder those mountains of purple, w « Kn0W ledge.' 

your journey will be ended, for in them lies the Cit 3 



"My name/' said he further, "is Prof; I am come from the 
land oi Honor, beyond Achievement; my mission is to guide all 
pilgrims to the mountains in the far distance. But, indeed, though 
1 have helped many, yet despite my aid, as many are lost on the 


Grind now looked closely at his companion, and perceived him 
to be an old and wrinkled man, and one who wore an appearance 
of deep learning, with spectacles fastened so firmly upon his nose 
that they seemed to have grown there, and a folio in his right 
hand. In his left he held a cord by which he led a tiny puppy. The 
dog was indeed little and weak, but for all that he showed his 
teeth and snapped unceasingly at Grind's heels* 

Their way lay through a colorless plain, the vegetation of which 
was only a rough, prickly brush. 

Suddenly Prof roughly seized his companion's shoulder and 
jerked him quickly backward. Grind looked up in anger, but, fol- 
lowing Prof's pointing finger, saw before him a deep chasm, from 
the bottom of which came faint groans. 

*\\h !" said Prof in a deep whisper, "I have but saved you from 
the Chasm of English Literature, into which many fall and perish 
yearly I" 

Meantime Grind observed a curious fact. The puppy, which 
was so small at the beginning of the journey, had been growing 
larger and longer,' and more fierce as his size increased; soon, to 
Grind's great alarm, he was changed into a most ugly monster — a 
dragon— which Grind recognized as the much-feared "Exams," a 
creature of whom he had been warned by his companions in the 

The dragon rushed forward ; Grind braced himself, and drew 
his pen from his penholder, but the point was snapped in twain, 
and Grind was left defenseless. 

Very astonishing to hear, Prof, the companion who had seemed 
to be so friendly, stood off from the fray smiling; nay, he even 
applauded with excited words his faithful pet. 

Grind, having been weakened by his many months of toil, 
after only a slight resistance, was gobbled up into the cavernous 
mouth of the monster; and the last Prof saw of his erstwhile 
companion was a pair of shabby boots waving frantically in the 
throat of the dragon. Winifred Seeger, 'ir 



GDbfor Birta 

Miss Tardy: Maidie, how many more times must I tell you to 
throw your shoulders back ! 

Maidie (plaintively) : I've throwed 'em back as far as I can, 
Miss Tardy, they're fastened to me. 

Mrs. Simpson: Was trieben Sie denn eigentlich in der letzen 

James: Ich weiss nicht was zu sagen. 

Miss Votazv (to chorus) : Now I want all your eyes on this 

Ellen (after Miss Morrison has stated a theorem for the nth 
time) : O, my, that's so long! 

Miss Morrison: You ought to have it in your head! 
Ellen: Where is it? 

Mrs. Simpson (to H. L. who is whispering) : Your neighbor 
doesn't need any help, Harriett. 

Harriett: No, Mrs. Simpson, but I do. 


Venimus ad nostrum ludum, 
Multae, pulchrae puellae ; 
Omne tern pus est dedendum 
Studio scientiae. 
Quamvis haec sit mox oblita 
Tamen longc manebunt 
Memorabilia decora 
Dierum qui acti sunt. 




j^rltmil Notes 

GJfjr Vattnrs (Source 

The lecture course has been varied and interesting. Dr. Henson, 
of Boston, entertained his audience and pointed a moral as well in 
Ins lecture on "Grumblers." Mr. H. W. Thurston, Chief Probation 
ficer of the Chicago Juvenile Court, explained the work done in 
this modem department of judicial procedure. In the lecture on 
the Russian Revolution, by Professor Samuel Harper, of the Uni- 
versity of Chicago, the case of the Russian people was stated 
impartially and clearly, giving the hearers a more sympathetic 
understanding of the situation in Russia than is obtainable from 
rather sensational press accounts. Professor Clark, of the Univer- 
sity of Chicago, made even the time-worn Julius Caesar absorbing. 
His reading as well as his talk the following day in chapel gave an 
impetus for a more intelligent study of all literature. 


The recitals so far this year have numbered ten, eight of which 
were public. Mr. Liebling has visited us twice, appearing in 
recital on both occasions. The first recital was given in October 
and in this Mr. Liebling was assisted by the members of the music 
faculty. The second, in January, was a most enjoyable inno- 
vation as the programme was entirely of chamber music. Miss 
Pickens, 'cellist, of Chicago, and Miss Sleight, our violin instructor, 
assisted. The programme was most artistically rendered and 
included the Mendelssohn Ruy Bias Overture, Beethoven Trio, 
opus I, No. 3, and the Liebling Serenade. Mr. Albert Borroff, 
basso, of Chicago, gave a very interesting song recital on Novem- 
ber 25. Miss Florence Nelson played the accompaniments in a 
most sympathetic manner. The series of recitals of national music 
presented by the music faculty comprise seven programmes with 
Italy, Germany, Austria, France, the Slavic Countries, England, 
and America as the representative countries. They are preceded 
by an informal explanation of the music of the country and its 
development, and the programme is intended to present character- 
istic compositions. The pupils' recital, on December 14, was made 
up of numbers by the voice, violin, and piano departments and the 


department of expression. One very unusual feature was the sink- 
ing of old English carols by the Academy chorus. Two informal 
studio recitals have also been given by members of the music depart- 

On February 8 the department of expression gave its annual 
exhibition at the Opera House, presenting monologues and the 
two amusing farces, "The Wrong Baby," and "The Lottery Ticket." 

Batial i-mmta 

The social events which have seemed very numerous and inter- 
esting this year began by two parties in honor of the new students: 
the customary "Who's Who" Party held in West Hall parlors the 
first Saturday evening, and the lantern party given on the follow- 
ing Saturday by the Young Women's Christian Association. 
Hollowe'en masquerade dance given by the Juniors offered peculiar 
allurements by giving all an opportunity between dances to 
different countries and receive national refreshments at each: 
piemento sandwiches in Spain, scones in Scotland, dates and figs 
in Persia, tea in Japan, and punch at all times in Germany. On 
Thanksgiving evening the Seniors banished all thoughts of home- 
sickness by gathering the school about the great fireplace in the 
dining-room to see shadow pictures, hear ghost stories and tales 
about the Pilgrims. With the memory of the long Thanksgi 
tables decorated with smilax and red carnations, and the merry 
impromptu rhyming toasts given by the different classes, each at a 
table of its own, many said they had never spent a happier Thai 
giving. Just now an alluring poster invites the school to the 
fancy dress "Prom" given by the Seniors in honor of Washington's 


These are the social events given for the whole school. W 
tell about all that different ones have enjoyed would be bar* 
luncheons given by the Domestic Science girls, the pwtjj? 

which seem to come very often, the birthday spreads, the Y ■ 
C. A. teas, and the informal receptions given after concerts am 
lectures by Mrs. McKce to the faculty. But such an impression o 
gaiety does one have that it seems as if no recreation evening* 
without some special feature planned for in advance and tap. 
in thought long after. 



®ltf ffmtng Wtamsn'a GUjrtatimi Aaaorfattoti 

This organization shows at present a degree of whole-hearted 
act ivity which is gratifying- to those watching its progress. 
Although changes had to be made in the administration in January, 
the membership has steadily increased until now the fifty-four 
enrolled include all but fourteen of the house pupils. Meetings 
have been regularly attended, twenty in attendance being the least 
number recorded, and very special interest has been shown in fur- 
nishing the two rooms on the first floor of West Hall. In October 
the Association was instrumental in bringing to the school Mrs. 
Abbie Snell Burnell, the interesting lecturer on "India;" the first 
of January twenty-five registered for a class in Old Testament 
history led by Miss Bowman, and a little later a circle of seventeen 
started to read aloud Monday afternoons The Vanguard, a tale of 
Korean missions. At the Christmas party for the rooms, a pretty 
soft brown rug, brown draperies, cushions for the long window- 
seats, a tea set, two pictures, and $8.40 for more pictures and 
cushions were welcome gifts. Later music was bought for the 
piano. To raise more money for pictures the Association sells 
light refreshments twice a week, to the delight of all the girls. 
Dana Wilcox is president; other members of the cabinet are Ellen 
Melendy, Inez Humbert, Amber Wallace, Josephine Woost, Mar- 
garet Munroe, Harriet Leigh, Edna Bruce, and Eva Roberts, 
Miss Votaw is counsellor for the prayer-meeting leaders; Miss 
Lee, general advisory officer. 

(Sip 3feruitg Ollub 

This club has been making a study of Wm. Morris and the 
Pre-Raphaelite painters. The many-sided genius of Morris was 
a fruitful field for study for several weeks. Holman Hunt, Millais, 
Rosetti, as poet and artist, Burne-Jones, and Watts have filled the 
programmes during the winter. 

3% 3L B. A. Btoraum Otlitb 

The Diversion Club adopted a new method of procedure this 
year— that of having a monthly meeting for the whole school 
instead of departmental meetings, as formerly. These are held in 
the Auditorium on the first Saturday evening of each month. A 



different committee is appointed to provide entertainment for each 
meeting, and the results have been most satisfactory. Living pic- 
tures, farces, a vaudeville programme, and a school paper, have 
been features of the programmes. 


President, Josephine Woost; Vice-President, Jeanne Bo-. 

Secretary, Alta Sawyer 


Oct. 3. Myrtle Lewis, Jeanne Boyd, Laura Wolz. 
Nov. 7. Martha Green, Minnie Boetcher, Marie Weyrauch. 
Dec. 5. Harriet Leigh, Agnes Blackmore, Hazel Hayden. 
Jan. 9. Hazel Cooper, Lucile Cook, Ivy Caldwell. 
Feb. 6. Helen Welsh, Eva Roberts, Norma Jones. 
Mar. 6. Margaret Munroe, Alta Sawyer, Frances Roberts. 
Apr. 10. Dana Wilcox, Hazel Smillie, Fonda Seeley. 
May 1. Edna Bruce, Floy Welch, Genevieve Goodman. 

The attractiveness of West Hall has been much increased this 
year by the furnishing of rooms 6 and 7, on the ground floor, as 
parlors, one for the students, the other for the faculty. 
Y. W. C. A. rooms, adjoining, have also received many additions 
which make them very homelike. One other room on this floor is 
still empty and might well be added to the group of parlors it the 
trustees or some generous friend would give the wherewithal 
furnishings. The new electric clock in the first-floor con 
possibly accounts for the promptness of West Hall girls at m« j 

Alumnae who have roomed in Hathaway, and remember uk 
wild scramble at 6:55 A.M., will rejoice with us that the 
facilities on the second floor have been increased. 

Dearborn boasts a new piano in Miss Knighfs studi 
Tungsten lights throughout. The present system ot llghta 

scarcely be improved. q 

There have been many acquisitions in Metcali Hall. 
room chairs no longer have to be carried surreptitiously m ^ 
room to another, for each room is now abundantly suppn ■ ^ 
equipment of the physics laboratory has been largely increase 


TT^T^Ta^ces spume r quarterly 

arc new maps m 

the Latin room; new pictures in the office, history 

lom and library; and Mr. Liebling's portrait adorns the chapel. 
The library has been equipped with Library Bureau furniture; over 
one hundred and fifty books have been added this year. A book 
plate designed by Miss Bawden has been adopted for use in classi- 
fication. A beautiful picture of a Pompeian wall painting and 
busts of Lincoln and Shakespeare, given by Mrs. Hattie LePelley, 
of Freeport, add to the attractiveness of the room. If the library 
is somewhat less popular since the edict went forth "No visiting 
and no magazines in study-hour," it is even more alluring- to dili- 
gent students. 

We are looking forward to seeing our cherished automobile out 
again after its winter banishment. It will probably continue to 
break down at inopportune times, but even a breakdown has its 
sunny side when it furnishes a pleasant morning walk and affords 
an unassailable reason for failing to appear at eight-o'clock classes. 
The smoke from the heating plant is still with us and continues 
to scatter soot promiscuously when the wind is from the south; 
but we have heard it rumored that the trustees are going to put in 
a smoke consumer and we are hoping for better things- 
Arrangements have recently been made whereby the girls go 
for a fifteen-minute walk directly after breakfast The required 
afternoon walk has been correspondingly shortened and the plan 
seems to meet with general approval. 

Under Mrs. Allen's kindly oversight the girls are increasing in 
a knowledge of practical housekeeping as applied to their own 
rooms. The honor roll for cleanliness and order at all times 
includes Misses Cooper, Bruce, Humbert, Smillie, and Wilcox. 
Others who deserve mention for neatness are Misses Boyd, Cald- 
well, Eva and Frances Roberts, Seeley, Stenger, Weyrauch, Wolz, 
Welsh, and the Misses Sawyer. 


September 9, 1908. First Day of School. 
September 12. Who's Who Party. 
September 19. Y. W. C A. Lantern Party. 
October 3. Diversion Club: Living Pictures, 
October 4. Faculty Recital : Italian Music. 



October 15. Mrs. Abbie S. Burnell: "Life among High Caste 

Women in India." 
October 30. Recital : Emil Liebling, Chicago. 
October 31. Hallowe'en Party. 
November 1. Faculty Recital: German Music. 
November 7. Diversion Club: "Bachelor Maids." 
November 25. Recital : Air. Albert Borroff , Basso, Chicago. 
November 26. Thanksgiving Day. Evening Entertainment by the 


November 29. Faculty Recital: Austrian Music. 
December 3-7. Visit of Miss Wheeler, state secretary Y. W. C. A. 
December 5 and 12. School entertained by Mrs. Robert Campbell. 
December 7. Luncheon by Domestic Science Class, Section I. 

Reception for Miss Wheeler in Y. W. C. A. rooms. 
December 9. Lecture: R S. Henson, D.D., Boston, "Grumbler- 
December 14. Pupils' Recital. 
December 16. Professor Clark, University of Chicago, "Julius 

January 11, 1909. Luncheon by Domestic Science Class. Section II. 
January 13. H. W. Thurston, Chicago: "The Juvenile Court/' 
January 16. Diversion Club: "Vaudeville." 
January 17. Faculty Recital: French Music. 
January 20. Professor Samuel Harper, University of Chicago: 

"The Russian Revolution." 
January 22. Junior Pupils' Recital. 
January 2.y. Recital: Emil Liebling, assisted by Miss Mary P 

ens, Cellist, and Miss Isabel Sleight, Violinist. 
February 6. Diversion Club: "A Bachelor's Reverie.'" and "The 

February 8. Play by the Department of Expression. 
February 13. Valentine Parties: 

Seniors entertained by Miss Morrison. 
Sophomores entertained by Miss Knight 
Junior-Freshman Mock Wedding. 
February 20. Junior Pupils' Recital. 
February 22. Miss Bowman and Miss Hobson "At Home 

Juniors and Freshmen. 
February 27. Senior "Prom." 
March 6. Diversion Club: F. S. A. Gazette. 




April 14- x °*-* M 

Chicago. ^^^^^^ 

K« flfcjtutriam- Ettttte (Gunk 

Tnrilc Dorothy Cook enteral the Junior class at the Academj 
, l! September 9, .ooS. She had not been strong Eo. 

"It at once to the hospital, in her home town, lingered untU 
- £ -ex), and quietly passed out into the Ufa where the mind 
1 „ bt : free from the constraints of the body. She was loved 
by all. The class and the school sent floral tokens to be hud upon 
her grave, with sympathy and affection. 

QJJjr family £>raitmi> 

Miss Edna Ames, 'oo, is teaching in Tremont, 111. 

Margaret McNeill Simpson, '02, is a teacher in Riverside. 111. 

Miss Jessie Campbell, '07, is a Sophomore in Wellesley College. 

Mrs. Nellie Graham George, '79, now resides in St. Paul, Minn. 

Miss Eva Durham, '08, is teaching in the public school of Mt 

Miss Lillian Clemmer, '82, is teaching in the public schools of 
Lanark, 111. 

Miss Nellie Odbert, '08, is a member of the Freshman class of 
Smith College. 

Miss Edith Wherritt, '89, Mt. Carroll, is teaching china-painting 
in Duluth, Minn. 

Miss Edwina Myers, '08, has recently entered Drake Univer- 
sity, Des Moines, la. 

Irene Jones, '06, is pursuing a course of study in the hospital of 
Iowa State University. 

Lute Fraser, 'oi, is living in Wcwoka, Ok., and is busy with her 
chosen work, journalism. 



Miss Rose Demmon, '90, occupies an important position in the 
public schools of Chicago. 

Miss Nellie Foster, '97, now resides in Mt Pleasant, la., and 
is teaching vocal music there. 

Mrs. Minnie Fourt Betz, of Fort Totten, N. D., has a baby 
girl, the first girl in the class of '95. 

Miss Mary D. Miles, '95, residing in Mt Carroll, continues 
University work by correspondence. 

Mrs. Edith Weber Times, '99, is the wife of a physician and 
they reside in Tama, la., her old home. 

Mrs. Hazel Goldthorpe Eade writes from Elizabeth, 111., inquir- 
ing of the prospect for the new quarterly. 

3 Miss Lynne Waddell, '95, is now instructor in English in the 
State Normal School, Shepherdstown, W. Va. 

Miss Leona Cole, '00, visited in Mt. Carroll in the summer. 
She now resides in Quincy, 111., with her sister. 

Mrs. Alice Baldwin Webb, '00, formerly of Chicago, is now 
settled in her new home at Kettle Falls, Wash. 

Mrs. Edna Appleby Schultz. '97. now resides in Williams, la. 
She has recommended the Academy to her friends. 

Miss Jessie Capperune, '99. now Mrs. Bruce P. Stewart, n 
happily located at 127 Maplewood Ave., Peoria, 111. 

Miss Myrtle Frances Ballard, '95, was married to Mr. John 
Ketcham, Chenoa, 111., in the summer, and resides there. 

Miss Margaret Powell, of Chicago. '87, ™f' nends 
Carroll in the summer, including Mrs. Jessie Hal Mdes. 

Miss Genevieve Taylor, 08. has boon elected to fee Potion 
instructor of music in the public school of W^ 

Miss Mary Payne. '05. is now m the I nivereity rft 
She took the Associate degree at the I mversitv in _Oc*^ 

Miss Beth Hostetter, '02, is now ms^jctor in 
French, and Dean of Women, at Central College, PeUa, 
Miss Dorothy Langellier gently enjoyed a four 
sojourn in California and returned much improv - 

Miss Henrietta Benedict, 05. Ornaha, Neb hasbe^ 
since graduation in the State University oi Nebraska, at ^ ^ 
Miss Gertrude Williams, V* was "^Jj^J, Wash- 
William Cushman Gilley, and now resides in Couic 


Til E 

7r a vazsJE^EJ™*^ 

f,nni Miss May Cole, '08, who 

-^,0,,, interesting iet*rs - X; c „ ,, car McDonald, , Kan. 

J , y „,-s res. «" - - at thc Ac adcmy m the 

Sii Martha bgram. ^^'cLgo and has two children. 

is „ ow rn.rr.ed and resides . els , u . hcrc , is with Mrs. 

^r^l! S££S of her husband at Denver, 

SXrZZ 'o 3 , in d, death 
! °- , , n,« '00 is now instructor in history in the high 

jrJssfi&»- Marion c Ha,,ett is in same 

"*£ Mad« Myers Hislop, '84, is president of the Mount 
itry and Frances Shimer Academy Assocahon, of 

t>> S Mar, Xourse. '99. is an instrnctor in Wayland Academy 
HangdU- China, and writes enthusiastically of her work and 

^MfcEm Williams, '98, is now a student in the University of 
Wisconsin. She writes expressing the hope that the quarterly may 

soon appear. 

Mrs. Mary Irvine Greenleaf, 'oo, is now teaching music in 
Ardmore, Ok. She spent a few days with friends in Mt. Carroll 
in the summer. 

Miss Bessie Dodson, '02, was married in the fall to Mr. Clyde 
M. Wolf. They reside in Mt. Carroll. Mr. Wolf is in the First 
National Bank. 

Mrs. Alice Briggs Duer, Denver, Colo., of the class of '69, paid 
a brief visit to the Academy on her way to Wisconsin to see a sick 
sister in the fall. 

Mrs. Hazel Goff Morgan is living in Los Angeles, Cal. She 
writes of frequently meeting Miss Blanche Emery, who is now 
Mrs. Charles Barnell. 

Mrs. Vera Mammen Gray, '02, writes from Hackensack, N. J. 
She expresses much interest in the Academy and its work. Mrs 
Gray has four children. 

Misses Marietta Smith, Winifred Munroe, Ellen Fenling, 
Hazel Evans, Lela Moore, all '08, are spending the year in study at 
the University of Chicago. 

T r. Earl Smith, who took a certificate in music with the class 



of 'oi, is now head of the department in piano in Grand IsfcmH 
College, Grand Island, Neb. mJ 

Miss Marion C. Hallett, '02, now has charge of the lunchroom 
of the fine, large, new Lincoln High School in Seattle, Wash., with 
twenty assistants under her. 

Miss Martha Green, '07, is an instructor in the introductory 
department in the Academy the current year, and finishes the 
in the department of elocution 

Harriet Shirk, '90, is the wife of Rodney Wells, city editor 
of the Marshalltown, la., Herald. Mr. and Mrs. Wells 'ar, 
proud parents of a son — Rodney, Jr. 

Mrs. Gertrude Everington Moore, ? oo, resides in Minneapolis, 
and writes favorably of the proposed organization of a Mount 
Carroll Association in the Twin Cities. 

Miss Ethel Roe Lindgren. '88, Chicago, with the assistance of 
other musical friends, gave a delightful concert early in December 
for the Chicago Association of students. 

Miss Margaret Lawson, '94, is head of the Department of Vocal 
Music, Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, la. Miss Lawson is plan 
to spend her spring vacation at Alma Mater. 

Miss Virginia Dox, '75, now residing in Hartford. Conn., has 
rendered large service in educational ways in past years for F 
College in Kentucky, and Whitman College. 

A card from Wolcott, N. Y., gives a view of the picturesque 
farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Hovey. Mrs. I 
formerly the instructor in art in the Academy. 

Mrs. Frederick Kilbourne (Ruth Estabrook), '89, recen 
opened her charming home in Hyde Park. Chi 
for the Chicago Association of Academy students. 

Mrs. Clara White Robinson. 76. Springfield, HI- semis her 
congratulations on the progress oi the Acadc: 
desire for the publication of the quarterly magazine. 

In addition to instructing a large private class of piano 
Rapid City, S. D., Miss Edna Smith. '98, also finds ti 
in U. S. Government school for Indians at that place. 

.Mrs. Mary Calkins Chassell, Le Mars. la.. '84, > 
the State Federation of Women's Clubs in Iowa, an.: 
in club work. Her husband is a hanker in Le Mars. 

Miss Gertrude Board, '07, is instructor in English in the 


rv Board] 

, Mexico, Ma, and » «" ,t " 1 ™"! M , v Beasley Adams. 

M iss E. Elavia Wright, »J_ , rcc0 „tly. men- 

niv .he addresses of «*«* Jj iw ,, thc Soutl , 

Mr. and Mrs. A^-"" 1 ' of Mrs . MacGregor s sister, 

Sunday a. *e . - cm,. £«£ ',„ , iving in Davenport, la. 

Norma. Mr- and to "j*^ home of Mr. and Mr,. Harry 
A iiltk . son same to glaaaen i ^ remenl . 

r . of xhoo.son, I.L, on **-£* >£ G 
toed as Miss Ldl.c Qmck. who _attend« comme nded the 

Miss E«a Pte,ner. 9 , of Fa ' ». so effectivelv 

r^r-C^htren to enter school here in 

^uSe' Dynrond, 'ol, Chicago, visited with Miss Sarah Mackay, 
o, centh and renewed old friendship. Miss Mackay and Mass 

Dv„,o„d were in the University of Ilhno.s after leaving 

the Academy. 

Clara Ferrenberg, '96, is now the wife of Judge Durgan, of 
Hastings. Neb. Her voice has lost none of its sweetness with the 
years and her singing during a recent visit gave her friends an 
old-time pleasure. 

Mrs. Bertha Lewis Crandall, Peekskill, N. Y., '92, writes that 
she hopes to be able to attend the commencement exercises in Mt. 
Carroll in June. She expresses a desire that the proposed quarterly 
may be published soon. 

Miss Fannie Carr, of Morris, 111., who was in the Academy in 
1906, has sent several girls to the Academy since, although she 
herself was unable to remain long. She writes expressing hope that 
the magazine may soon be published. 

Mrs. Elia Campbell Whitman, '85, who with her husband has 
worked for many years on the field in China, is home on a furlough. 
They are living at present in Burton, W 
man have two children, Abbot and Zella. 

iff:— it. . -, — 

worked for many years on the field in China, 

They are living at present in Burton, Wash. Mr. and Mrs Whit- 
en have two children, Abbot and Zella. 
Miss Marguerite J. Bemis, who spent the year of '06 at the 



Academy, and now resides in Janesville, Wis., writes that in due 
time it is possible that her sister may become a student her- 
Bemis has spent several winters in the South. 

Mrs. Mary Van Vechten Pinckney, '82, is living in Chicago at 
the Del Praclo Hotel. Her husband, M. W. Pinckney, Judge oi 
Circuit Court, Chicago, is this year performing the laborious and 
absorbing duties of Judge of the Juvenile Court. 

Miss Martha Powell, of Sutherland, la., '75, was one of 
earliest to request that the magazine should be published and to 
hope that it may have a large circulation. Miss Powell's health is 
not good, but her interest in good things is abundant. 

Miss Louise Stevens, '06, has been in the University of Chicago 
most of the time since graduation. She was one of the p 
movers in the original publication, "The Echoes of the Pi: 
She expresses much interest in the proposed quarterly. 

Mrs. Jean Hughes Plambeck, '87, now resides in Fremont. Neb. 
She is active in musical circles there, and her daughter, witi 
other friends, is now in the Academy, largely through die good 
account of the work of the institution given by Mrs. Plambeck. 

Miss Vilona C. Brownlee, '93, is now instructor in vocal 
in Creal Springs College. Creal Springs, 111. In a recent letter 
Miss Brownlee gave information concerning the whereaboi 
Mrs. Lillian Hittle Bergtold. who now resides in Duluth, 

Miss Elizabeth Indue, >8. is spending the winter in Di 
Minn, with her niece. Mrs. Adaline Hostetter Bjorkquist, 01 tfte 
Class of '99. M>s. Bjorkquist. with her husband an 
Harriet, visited friends in Mt. Carroll and vicinity in 

Miss Mary Nycum, 02, after completing a course ol 
the Boston School of Domestic Science, wa cted to the po 
of dietician in the city hospital of Wheeling. W. 
lectures three times a week before the nurses training cla* 

the hospital. 

The Santa Fe New Mexican of recent da* ainsan 

of the work of Mr. Edward C Wade Jr . projn« 
attorney of that city, whose name >s mentioned •/" £ ^ 
State Commissioner of Emigration. Mr. Wad< us the 
Miss Avis Hall, '03. , • , wr it« 

Mrs. Harriet Hersey Higgins 
long and enthusiastic letter concerning the proposed quart 



. 1,.^ icepf a class letter in circulation since [902. She- would 

like to have information concerning all the old girls. Mrs. Hig- 
rinson now has two children. 

Mrs. l-'tla Wood Cove, "8l, niece of Mrs. Shimer, whose daugh- 
ter Frances, spent three years in the Academy, now resides in 
Richland, Mo. She has expressed much interest in the forthcoming 
quarterly. I lor daughter. Frances, was recently occupying a good 
position in an office in St. Louis. 

Mrs. Rena Eckern Melgaard, 'oo, of Thief River Falls, Minn., 
sends us interesting information concerning old pupils and gives 
the addresses of some members of her class of whom the Academy 
had lost track. Mrs. Melgaard is the wife of a banker and the 
happy mother of two fine children. 

Mrs. Lillian llamblin Garst, '81, with her husband, both of 
whom are musicians of prominence in Chicago at the present time, 
are to give a recital in the auditorium of the Academy on April 
14. Their visit is expected with much pleasure, especially on the 
part of old friends and students of the school. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Day Eddy, Lake Shore Drive, Chicago, 
announce the marriage of their daughter, Hazel, to Mr. John 
Butler Utley on the evening of Saturday, the sixth of February. 
Hazel was attended by her sister Harriett, a bride of last June. 
Both will be remembered by many friends at the Academy. 

It is an interesting fact that three of the four members of the 
first graduating class in 1862 are still living, and their names and 
addresses are as follows: Mrs. Mary Alison Jenks. 1619 P. St., 
Sacramento, Cal. ; Mrs. Anna Mary Bigger Howard. Jefferson, la.. 
and Miss Sophia Town, 1225 Van Buren St., Tokeka, Kan. 

Mrs. Elva Calkins Briggs, "Si, resides in St. Paul and has 
expressed a desire that an effort should be made to have a Mt. 
Carroll Association in the Twin Cities. A list of twenty-five or 
more old students of the Seminary and Academy residing within 
reach of St. Paul and Minneapolis has been sent to her. and it is 
hoped that something may come of this effort. 

Mrs. Winona Branch Sawyer, Lincoln, Neb., one of the execu- 
tors of the estate of Mrs. Shimer, who graduated in '71, and doubt- 
less has in her possession complete files of all "Oreads' published 
in Seminary times, writes hoping that the proposed quarterly may 

2 5 


find much support amongst the old pupils. Mr. and Mrs. Sav 
contemplate a trip to Europe in the summer. 

Miss Mabel Mershon, who did work with Mrs. Hazzen anH 
other vocal teachers in the Academy in recent years, is now insfc 
tor of music and drawing in the public schools of Portland, Ini 
She trained the chorus and the members of the high-school orches- 
tra for a public exhibition recently given in the auditorium of the 
town which was a great success, largely due to her work. 

In the week of February 20 the executors of Mrs. Shi 
estate, Mrs. Isabel D. Hazzen, Mrs. Winona Branch Sawyer, and 
Mrs. Jessie Hall Miles were together at the home of Mrs. Sai 
in Lincoln, Neb., considering business in connection with M;>. 
Shimers estate. Mrs. Hazzen has been in the neighborhood oi 
Lincoln during the winter, and it is hoped that on her way East 
in the spring, she may visit the Academy. 

Mrs. C M. Gregory Lansing, who will be remembered by many 
former students as one of the founders of the school in 185 
living in Minneapolis. In June, 1907, Mrs. Lansing spent com- 
mencement week at the Academy much to the delight of many 
friends and former pupils. Though past eighty years of age Mrs. 
Lansing still enjoys very good health. She recently made a 
to her former home in New York State. The Academy is indebted 
to Mrs. Lansing for an encyclopedia contributed to the library. 

Miss Abbie Wilson, '03-4, of Morris, 111., visited during 
summer at the homes of Eileen Corland, in Sioux Falls. S. D 
Hazel Prom in Milton, N. D„ where she met Gertrude Bca 
also a former schoolmate in the Academy. A long letter telling 
her trip gives much news concerning old students— Blanche 
is married and lives in California; Mrs. Beth Collins Miller a 
proud mother of a daughter, born the day before Hunk 
Mrs. Miller is living in Austin. 111., and has as a near 
Mabel Ryan, her room-mate at F. S. A. 



$tut»ntts of t\)s Araitettty to ffflarrlj 1, 13D9 

post-graduate student 

Zella Corbett, '08 

senior class 
F Green President Ikanne M. Boyd, Vice-President 
PvTauce'Robert's, Secretary Helen M Welsh, Tourer 

Miss Morrison, Counsellor 



Teanne Margaret Boyd 


Eva Independence Durham 
Frances Durham 
Geneva Mae Eacker 
Martha Florence Green 
Harriett Munn Leigh 
Makjorie Justine Leigh 
Myrtle Louise Lewis 
Margaret Munroe 


Hazel Cooper, President 
Laura A. Wolz, Sec. and Treas. 

Harriett M. Baird 

Mabel Iona Bickelhaupt 

Edna Vida Bruce 

Hazel Caldwell 

Florence Catherine Cline 

Hazel Mae Cooper 

Zella Catherine Corbett 

♦Lucile Cook 

Mabel Maud Dougherty 

Mary Hall 

Mary Dell Harnish 

sophomore class 

Hazel Hayden, President Norma Jones, ^^ cnt 

Frances Roberts, Sec. and Treas. Miss Knight, Counsellor 

Virginia Hazel Bell Hayden 
Inez Madaline Humbert 
Norma Rachel Jones 

Harriet Janette Melrose 
Zella Athena Petty 
Martha Powell 
Eva Alice Roberts 
Edith Zoletta Sawyer 
Alta Minerva Sawyer 
Fonda Frances Seeley 
Alice Turnbaugh 
Floy Edith Welch 
Helen Marian Welsh 
Josephine Rose Woost 


Julia C. Sword, Vice-President 

"Miss Bowman, Counsellor 

Corinne Hutchison 
Babette A. Samelson" 
Eva Caroline Sawyer 
Hazel Gay Smillie 
Julia Cecil Sword 
Fern Harriett Waffle 
Marie A. J. Weyrauch 
Dana Wilcox 
Laura Ada Wolz 
Mary B. Young 

Clarene Bricker 
Floy Laurine Browning 
Winifred May Bush 
Ivy Isabel Caldwell 
Fern Grace Farrell 
Georgia Hale 

Mildred Whiting Keyt 
Madge Carol Lowrey 
Ellen Matilda Melendy 



Floy Grace Orr 
Beulah Lois Petty 
Frances Little Roberts 
Winifred Velura Seeger 
Mary Alice Simpson 


Dorothy Carleton Trask 
Amber Gertrude Wallace 
Minnie L. L Whitford 
Gladys Sarah Wikoff 


Genevieve S. Goodman, President Ruby Allen, Vice-President 
Dorothy Wright, Secretary Lela B. Carpenter, Treasure* 

Miss Hobson, Counsellor 

Ruby Allen 
Beulah M. Bartlett 
Maud Baxter 
Rhea Schafer Berg 
Lucie Lee Biggart 
Agnes Blackmore 
Lela Belle Carpenter 
Grace Ernestine Eberts 
Belva Eliza Gillespie 

Nona Edith George 
Hazel Joyce Gibbons 
Suzanne Genevieve Goodman- 
Mae Hoffman- 
Ethel Mae How lett 
Frederique C Stenger 
Emma M. Slade 
Mary Lois Travers 
Dorothy Wright 

Elizabeth Jones, President Jessie I. Beers, Vice-President 

Bertha Adams, Secretary Gertrude Kellogg, Treasu 

Miss Lee, Counsellor 
Bertha Genevieve Adams Pauline Kellogg 

Jessie L Beers Mamie Keim 

Helen Louise Hurley Dorothy Miles 

Juddie Elizabeth Jones Jeannette Mary Patterson 

Gertrude Jennette Kellogg 

Aleen Bailey 
Minnie Boetcher 
Jessie May Brink 
Helen Marie Craig 
Virginia Lena Craig 
Carlos Eacker 
Edna Ellen Gouker 
Phyllis Grossberg 
Ida May Hart man 
Glen Harnish 
lizabeth ingersoll 
abel Fern Kinney 
Harold Kneale 
Maud Lillian Ludwick 

special students 

Mary Winifred McElin 

Theodore Miles 
Loudene Nybi 
Edna May Pete 
Olive Reedy 
Helen M. Reid 
Elva Belle Srn 


Verna Aleen \ k*s 
Lucy G Wimme* 
Melissa Pearl Wood 
Luella Woodwortb 

Total pupils to March 9, 119.